Relati onship between severity of shoulder subluxati on and soft-tisue injury in hemiplegic stroke patients

Shih Wei Huang, Sen Yung Liu, Hao We Tang, Ta Sen Wei, Wei Te Wang, Chao Pin Yang

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

14 引文 (Scopus)

摘要

Objective: The aims of this study were: (i) to determine whether the severity of post-hemiplegic shoulder subluxation in stroke patients correlates with soft-tissue injury; and (ii) to determine the shoulder subluxation measurement cutoff points that are indications for further ultrasound examination for soft-tissue injuries in these patients. Design: Cross-sectional study. Patients: A total of 39 stroke patients with shoulder subluxation. Methods: Shoulder subluxation was evaluated by physical examination, radiography and ultrasound. Soft-tissue injuries were assessed by ultrasound. Subluxation parameters were entered into stepwise logistic regression analyses to predict biceps and supraspinatus tendonitis. With the assumption that shoulder subluxation can be a predisposing factor for tendonitis, receiver operating characteristic curves for shoulder subluxation parameters of the affected side were used to determine cut-off points for optimal sensitivity and specificity of biceps and supraspinatus tendonitis. Results: Shoulder subluxation lateral distance, measured by physical examination, is a predictor for supraspinatus tendonitis (odds ratio = 34.9, p = 0.036). Further ultrasound investigation for soft-tissue injury is indicated when subluxation lateral distance, measured by physical examination is ≥ 2.25 cm or, measured by radiographic examination, ≥ 3.18 cm for lateral distance, ≥ 3.08 cm for vertical distance, or ≥ 2.65 cm for horizontal distance. Conclusion: When post-hemiplegic shoulder subluxation measurements exceed the above-mentioned cut-off points in physical or radiographic examinations, further ultrasound evaluation for soft-tissue injury is recommended.

原文英語
頁(從 - 到)733-739
頁數7
期刊Journal of Rehabilitation Medicine
44
發行號9
DOIs
出版狀態已發佈 - 2012
對外發佈Yes

指紋

Soft Tissue Injuries
Stroke
Tendinopathy
Wounds and Injuries
Rotator Cuff
Physical Examination
Radiography
ROC Curve
Causality
Cross-Sectional Studies
Logistic Models
Odds Ratio
Regression Analysis
Sensitivity and Specificity

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Rehabilitation
  • Physical Therapy, Sports Therapy and Rehabilitation
  • Medicine(all)

引用此文

Relati onship between severity of shoulder subluxati on and soft-tisue injury in hemiplegic stroke patients. / Huang, Shih Wei; Liu, Sen Yung; Tang, Hao We; Wei, Ta Sen; Wang, Wei Te; Yang, Chao Pin.

於: Journal of Rehabilitation Medicine, 卷 44, 編號 9, 2012, p. 733-739.

研究成果: 雜誌貢獻文章

Huang, Shih Wei ; Liu, Sen Yung ; Tang, Hao We ; Wei, Ta Sen ; Wang, Wei Te ; Yang, Chao Pin. / Relati onship between severity of shoulder subluxati on and soft-tisue injury in hemiplegic stroke patients. 於: Journal of Rehabilitation Medicine. 2012 ; 卷 44, 編號 9. 頁 733-739.
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abstract = "Objective: The aims of this study were: (i) to determine whether the severity of post-hemiplegic shoulder subluxation in stroke patients correlates with soft-tissue injury; and (ii) to determine the shoulder subluxation measurement cutoff points that are indications for further ultrasound examination for soft-tissue injuries in these patients. Design: Cross-sectional study. Patients: A total of 39 stroke patients with shoulder subluxation. Methods: Shoulder subluxation was evaluated by physical examination, radiography and ultrasound. Soft-tissue injuries were assessed by ultrasound. Subluxation parameters were entered into stepwise logistic regression analyses to predict biceps and supraspinatus tendonitis. With the assumption that shoulder subluxation can be a predisposing factor for tendonitis, receiver operating characteristic curves for shoulder subluxation parameters of the affected side were used to determine cut-off points for optimal sensitivity and specificity of biceps and supraspinatus tendonitis. Results: Shoulder subluxation lateral distance, measured by physical examination, is a predictor for supraspinatus tendonitis (odds ratio = 34.9, p = 0.036). Further ultrasound investigation for soft-tissue injury is indicated when subluxation lateral distance, measured by physical examination is ≥ 2.25 cm or, measured by radiographic examination, ≥ 3.18 cm for lateral distance, ≥ 3.08 cm for vertical distance, or ≥ 2.65 cm for horizontal distance. Conclusion: When post-hemiplegic shoulder subluxation measurements exceed the above-mentioned cut-off points in physical or radiographic examinations, further ultrasound evaluation for soft-tissue injury is recommended.",
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AU - Yang, Chao Pin

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AB - Objective: The aims of this study were: (i) to determine whether the severity of post-hemiplegic shoulder subluxation in stroke patients correlates with soft-tissue injury; and (ii) to determine the shoulder subluxation measurement cutoff points that are indications for further ultrasound examination for soft-tissue injuries in these patients. Design: Cross-sectional study. Patients: A total of 39 stroke patients with shoulder subluxation. Methods: Shoulder subluxation was evaluated by physical examination, radiography and ultrasound. Soft-tissue injuries were assessed by ultrasound. Subluxation parameters were entered into stepwise logistic regression analyses to predict biceps and supraspinatus tendonitis. With the assumption that shoulder subluxation can be a predisposing factor for tendonitis, receiver operating characteristic curves for shoulder subluxation parameters of the affected side were used to determine cut-off points for optimal sensitivity and specificity of biceps and supraspinatus tendonitis. Results: Shoulder subluxation lateral distance, measured by physical examination, is a predictor for supraspinatus tendonitis (odds ratio = 34.9, p = 0.036). Further ultrasound investigation for soft-tissue injury is indicated when subluxation lateral distance, measured by physical examination is ≥ 2.25 cm or, measured by radiographic examination, ≥ 3.18 cm for lateral distance, ≥ 3.08 cm for vertical distance, or ≥ 2.65 cm for horizontal distance. Conclusion: When post-hemiplegic shoulder subluxation measurements exceed the above-mentioned cut-off points in physical or radiographic examinations, further ultrasound evaluation for soft-tissue injury is recommended.

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